tv New Day Sunday CNN September 6, 2015 3:00am-5:01am PDT
it makes it so much better to do homework when you're at home. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. mr. trump insults and dismisses women. >> i do find a lot of what he says pretty ridiculous. he recently said, i don't have a clue about women's health issues. really? >> that's what he said. hillary clinton and donald trump trade insults again.
the -- 30 cadets were hurt at west point. some swung loaded cases with helmets and other hard objects. we're talking broken noses, fractures, craziness. good morning to you. thousands of migrants are streaming into a jam packed munich train station. dozens of local people there turning up to help. maybe just to offer support. they're offering clothes. some are offering food and welcome signs you saw there. those are just some of the elements of relief for the
people arriving after the difficult week or more that they had in hungary. and more are expected to arrive. 11,000 have crossed over hunk r hungary in route to vienna. >> reporter: there's a lot of buses and trains coming from the hungarian border. once again, we're seeing exactly what we saw yesterday, regular people here stepping up, a lot of donations, giving people food and water when they arrived here. i just want to show you now how the scene unfolded there last night. it was saturday in the early morning hours when the standoff between the refugees and the
hungarian government ended. budapest provided thousands of buses. some like this man finding strength for the final walk. i left about a month ago, he says. the journey was very hard. nothing was easy. >> i'm very happy. all people are very happy. thank you, austria, thank you, germany. >> reporter: even though these people are obviously absolutely exhausted. many of them have been on the road for months, have endured horrible things trying to make their way over here. you can still see smiles on people's faces simply because
they're so happy to have made it to austria. clothes, food, drinks, supplies kept arriving throughout the day, making sure the bus load of refugees received a warm welcome. i had to wake my colleagues up this morning and get them out of bed, the police officer in charge says. i think in light of the circumstances we've done quite well. austria launched a special train service that will bring many of the refugees to other places in austria or to determine knee and the chance to begin a new life. one of the groups that's helping out is the unhcr. house situation right now for these refugees? >> when they get here the
situation is very well organized. we've been witnessing an out pouring of report from civil society, individual people. so they feel very welcome here. we're also seeing nobody wants to stay in austria. everybody is moving onto germany. this is not a sustainable situation. it can't go on like this. >> other european countries have to do more? >> other european countries have to step up. it want be a german problem. it's a european problem. we're happy to see the out pouring of civil society in countries that are actually unwilling to accept refugees. but right now the refugees are saying we want to go to the country where we believe we'll get the best treatment and can restart our lives. >> reporter: why is there such a
big issue in hungary? they have a big problem on their hands too. >> absolutely. hungary has become a huge transit country, as not to forget greece. we had 14,000 people arrive on a single day on the islands of greece. no one wants to stay in hungary, but there are thousands a day arriving. we're just asking for at this moment at least of emergency decent conditions, humane treatment until a european-wide solution can be found. >> reporter: what could that solution be, though? >> a number of things. we're proposing reception centers, registration centers,
greece and italy and also in hungary so they could claim asylum in those countries. it would work if there's a relocation system in place in other countries in europe. >> is there an end to this in sight? to this wave of people coming? you probably have information from places like jordan, like turkey. >> this is the other problem. there are 4 million syrian refugees in the neighboring countries. there's been far too little aid. my organization is terribly funded so the people there have been thrown not into being a refugee, but into abject poverty. there's no end in sight to this war. it's no wonder people are saying
i can't go home, i'm going to europe. >> reporter: the situation for the roef gefugees very much dir. we're also seeing civil society stepping up here. >> fred, thank you so much. want to go to munich now. what is the plan? what is happening to these refugees once they get to germany? >> once they arrive in munich they're basically brought to what is essentially reception center where is they register their ids, they're if i thi ee'd
and brought to various refugee camps. and they'll try to find them better homes in temporary areas. the key question is how sustainable is this? it's clearly not sustainable. when you have an estimated 11,000 people coming in a day, that's going to create a enormous backlog. that cannot be solved alone by germany. it's going to require the help of all the eu member states. >> you were talking about they will go after they're processed to refugee camps. do you know what the conditions are? can you characterize them or describe them for us? >> sure. i mean, what they have right now
temporarily quite often is former university dorms where they're able to house families in smaller apartments and so forth. they're trying to place them into smaller towns around the country where they can really begin rebuilding their lives. but that takes more time. temporarily people are housed anywhere from a few weeks to a few months in these dormitories or there's talk now of bringing in former army barracks. the former airport in berlin may be accommodated to bring in thousands of these refugees into an airport hangar in which containers might be brought in for temporary homes until they're moved onto better, more permanent homes elsewhere. >> thank you so much. still ahead on "new day,"
she survive a shooting on live television that left a reporter and photographer dead. we've got the latest on vicki gardener and her recovery. we're going to take a closer look at the rhetoric and the strategy here. a revealing interview with sarah palin with jake tapper include her take on the president's trip to alaska. >> we need a president that will put america first. hey pal? you ready?
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listen. >> whenever he is pressed about the things he says about women, he says he loves women. in fact, to quote him, he cherishes us. well, if it's all the same to you, mr. trump, i'd rather you stopped cherishing women and start respecting women. >> well, you know, donald trump didn't let that go. in one of his responses he wrote this. hillary said such nasty things about me read directly off heif your reaction to what we're seeing clinton and trump going after one another? >> you're seeing two candidates who see an advantage, a way of enhancing their front-runner status by going after each
other. hillary clinton is not talking about bernie sanders or her own e-mail. she's talking about donald trump. she's portraying donald trump as antiwoman and the face of the republican party. when trump is engage hillary clinton, he's not giving any oxygen to the other candidates who have struggled to get a word in. >> there have been so many insults from donald trump. we've seen him go after jeb bush saying he's low narenergy. is this knee jerk or could this be strategy, going specifically after that element? >> a lot of people say what he
does is not considered and is knee jerk. but in many instances he's turning out to be a lot more astu astute. by talking about teleprompters, he's play into this idea that hillary clinton is not authentic and that's something he thinks he would be able to exploit better than any other republican candidate if he faced her in a general election in 2016. >> and we heard hillary clinton go after not just trump, she also talked about marco rubio and ben carson. >> when ben carson, a medical doctor was asked if he supports life of the mother exceptions to abortion bans, he said, i'm not sure that's a legitimate argument. >> carson is now in the fold.
he's climbing in the national polls inowa specifically, new hampshire as well. talk about why clinton is now going after him. does she see him as a credible rival? >> that's quite telling. i think it shows the rising status of ben carson. i don't think mrs. clinton at this stage seeing him as a general election threat, but also by talking about ben carson it allows her to widen this narrative that the republican party is antiwomen. it's a way of enlivening the base vote in which women voters are very important. she doesn't just talk about donald trump being antiwomen. she also talks about ben carson being antiwomen.
i think for her it's a way of building up her own primary coalition. rand obviously if she does win the nomination and goes into the general election, women voters and given her historic potential as possibly the first woman president, women voters are going to be very important. >> thank you so much. and just a reminder, be sure to tune into the next republican presidential debate hosted by cnn, wednesday, september 16th, starting at 6:00 p.m. eastern. this is one of the biggest mass migrations in modern times. why those leaders say the u.s. is partly to blame. also a traditional pillow fight gets way out of hand. we've got the pictures for you.
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across america have benefitted. internet essentials is going to transform the lives of families. i see myself as maybe an entrepreneur. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. it's all fun and games until someone gets hurt. this is youtube video of west point academy's traditional pillow fight. 30 students for injured, some with concussions, broken noses here. they celebrate the end of basic
training with a pillow fight to blow off some steam. this happened august 20th but we're just now seeing the video. there were hard items in some of these pillow cases and that's how folks ended up with a broken nose. a peace rally in charleston, south carolina, for the church shooting victims. families of both the emanuel nine and walter scott, a man killed by north charleston police officer led the event there. in chicago, police were investigating the discovery of several child's body parts found near garfield park. the park was closed last night during the initial investigation. no word yet if the park will open today.
11,000 migrants and refugees have crossed into austria in 24 hours. some world leaders are placing the blame for that crisis squarely on the u.s. and europe. a kentucky clerk who refused to issue same-sex marriage licenses is not going away quietly and neither are her supporters. first, this week's culinary journeys takes us to india. the chef takes to the streets to learn the secrets of traditional cooking with something a little different in mind. take a look. >> culinary journeys is brought to you by turkish airlines. widen your world. go to cnn.com/journeys.
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what's possible when you have high-speed internet at home? the library never closes. it makes it so much better to do homework when you're at home. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. it's early morning in calcutta and the city on the banks of the river wakes up to a new day. this branch of the ganges is an essential life liline for the people of west bengal. it provides one of the food
staples, fish. >> fish is the soul. you can't take the city away from the food. but it's my city and that's why i have become a chef. i'm a proud cook. >> bangkok based chef has traveled back to the streets of his home city. he's here to learn about a traditional bengali dish named after its two main ingredients, green coconuts and prawns. >> it's an example of how diverse a recipe could be, how easy it is to cook, yet to complex in taste. >> he will enlist the help of a local chef. but first he has to gather the ingredients, starting with the prawns. the fish market is no place for the faint hearted, but offers
the best of the day's catch. >> that's why i love calcutta. nothing has changed. >> the fishmongers used a traditional curved blade. >> the weight of the blade is to heavy you can't carry it. you've got to sit on it. these things you only get in the market in calcutta. you won't get in any other market in india. rowan county kentucky clerk still in jail. outside the detention center where she is, a lot of supporters. hundreds of these folks rallied
outside that detention center. this was yesterday. a federal judge held davis in contempt for not issuing these licenses and ordered her to stay behind bars until she complies with the law. her attorney said she is prepared to be there days, weeks, months. refugees coming in in hopes of being granted asylum. 11,000 have crossed from hungary into austria in just the last 24 hours. >> in jordan a devwaevastating message went out to the refugees. ian has the food been cut off as
of today or will it be tapered off soon? what are these refugees going to do for food? >> reporter: they've been cut off since september 1st. let me give you a scale of the refugee situation in jordan. imagine the city of phoenix, 1.5 million people becoming refugees. that's how many they say are in jordan. 220,000 of them are without food assistance. that's because the world food program has run out of money. it really doesn't take a lot to keep this going. one person takes roughly $14 a month to give them the food they need. that's less than 50 cents a day. they need roughly $230 million for the refugees in and around syria. the question is what are they
going to do if they aren't given food? believe it or not, some have returned to syria. others are looking to go to europe. there's 229,000 of them who are not getting food who are making those decisions right now. >> what are other countries and gom governments doing to either shore up this organization or support these refugees? >> reporter: world food program is reaching out. they're trying to get more money. but there has been a lot of criticism of the wealthy gulf nations who haven't taken in any of the refugees. they have given some money to help support the refugees. but if you look at saudi arabia, the uae, qatar, kuwait, here in the middle east, looking at
social media, twitter, facebook, instagram, a lot of condemnation from average arabs saying these countries need to be stepping up. a lot of them have been active participants in the war in syria in various degrees, some of them backing militia groups. a lot of criticism on those wealthy gulf nations to step up and do more. >> no clear indication that's going to change in the short-term, though. . the growing refugee crisis has a lot of world leaders pointing fingers. the turkish president said, quote, the whole western world is to be blamed in my opinion on this issue. we also know that russian president putin blamed the u.s. i want to bring in li
lieutenantigen mark hurtling. >> it's ourt t of my understand as to why either one of those presidents would say that. putin is trying to distract from some of the problems he's caused in europe. i'm not sure why the turkish prime minister would say that. we are late to this story. the refugee crisis has had an effect on europe and specifically several countries in europe for the last two years. >> at least one american in congress says isis is the core here and the u.s. did drop the ball in that fight initially. >> we went a full year with the
administration rejecting calls from some in the pentagon, from us and certainly from the ambassador in baghdad for air strikes before they took these 14 major cities and even too two-quarters of the planes that take off return without being able to drop their ordinants because they can't get approve al from washington. >> there's poor countries in the middle east and africa who are contributing to the refugee crisis. there's a lack of coming together to counter this religious civil war that's ongoing. it's certainly just the way a few governments are treating their people that has caused them to see no other way but to get out of there. as to chairman royce's comments
about the war itself, yes, should we have been in it a little bit earlier? probably. again, this is a civil war in syria. his comments about three-quarters of the planes returning to bomb, that's a really, really old statement. it's no longer occurring. some of these things are just politics-generating rhetoric. that's unfortunate. there are a lot of nations stepping up against isis. we are seeing increased intelligence in terms of how to attack them. the critical piece is how do you get -- is it coming in on the help of one group at the expense of another? is it continued bombing? is it continued intelligence? all of these factors play in with diplomat and informational and economic aid to the people of that country. this is a complex fight. anyone that offers out a few
sentences about how it should have been or could be solved just flat out does not understand the complications involved. >> so great for the clarification. thank you. >> to find out ways you can help, go to the world food program's website. you can donate there. talk about crashing the party. this happened at a college football pregame show. look at this. wildcat fans surprised by the crash landing of a grodrone jus moments before kickoff. we're going to look over these incidents and talk about the dangers here. . plus, the story behind a picture that's going viral. how this teenager offered help to a sheriff's deputy just one week after a deadly shooting.
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morning. this time right before the university of kentucky football game this privately owned drone crashed into the stadium just before kickoff yesterday. the owner has been identified as a student according to espn. >> this is the second time in a week that a major sporting event was interrupted by a drone. thursday night a drone crashed into a seating area at the u.s. open. one person was arrested in that case. >> reporter: a u.s. open match came to a sudden halt, the action interrupted with a crash. >> seemed as if that fell from somewhere. >> reporter: broadcasters confused as security and police raced to the stands. >> we have a moment here where we're not entirely certain as to what it is that landed in the stand, whether it fell from above, whether it's a projectile or a drone-like device.
>> reporter: it was a small black drone seen here fly into the stadium that crashed into an empty section of seats. >> people are trying this at airports. they're doing it at major sporting events. >> reporter: police say a new york city schoolteacher flew the drone from outside the arena. he was arrested on charges of reckless endangerment and reckless operation of a drone. the match continued. this is not the first time a drone has gotten too close to a major sporting event. this drone hit a crowd of spectators during the running of the bulls event at the virginia motor sports park. and this drone disrupted a soccer match between albania and
serbia. the u.s. open is just minutes away from la guardia airport, one of the many airports around the nation that have seen a spike in drones and planes. >> we were about 800 or 900 feet. 100 feet below us was a drone. >> reporter: this latest drone scare another example of the challenge in keeping this technology out of restricts air space. no one was injured in this latest incident. but there was a similar situation at new york's shea stadium in 1979. a model aircraft plunged into the stand. one person was killed. that's the worst case scenario. law enforcement wants to avoid. still to come, former alaska governor sarah palin opening up
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. following president obama's trip to alaska the state's former governor and 2008 gop vice presidential nominee sarah palin speaks out. she talks about the commander in chief, the 2016 race and what role she'd like to play if donald trump is elected president. >> donald trump says he would love to have someone of your strength in his administration. when you take a look at the cabinet, is there a particular area that would line up best with your strengths? >> that's a great question. i think a lot about the department of energy, because energy is my baby, oil and gas and minerals, those things that god has dumped on this part of the effort for mankind's use. i think a lot about the department of energy. if i were head of that, i'd get rid of it and i'd let the states
start having more control over the lands that are within their boundaries and the people who are affected by the developments within their states. so if i were in charge of that, it would be a short-term job, but it would be really great to have someone who knows energy and is pro responsible development to be in charge. >> she had a lot more to say. be sure to check out the rest of jake's interview with sarah palin on state of the union. starts at 9:00 a.m. eastern right here on cnn. take a look at this picture. it's a picture of a good deed and it's going viral. a deputy constable in texas, that teenager approached her at a gas station and asked if he could watch her back to keep her safe while she fuelled her car. last week darren goforth was
shot and killed while he was putting gas in his car. >> great picture there. thousands of migrants and refugees are trying to find new homes in europe. we take you to the heart of this crisis and take a look at how leaders are trying to determine the best way to hand this will surge. plus, final cut day in the nfl. big surprises, big names. big day? ah, the usual. moved some new cars. hauled a bunch of steel. kept the supermarket shelves stocked. made sure everyone got their latest gadgets. what's up for the next shift? ah, nothing much. just keeping the lights on. (laugh) nice. doing the big things that move an economy. see you tomorrow, mac. see you tomorrow, sam. just another day at norfolk southern.
if you struggle you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers. discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed in the newest class of medicines that work with the kidneys to lower a1c. invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how: the kidneys allow sugar to be absorbed back into the body. invokana® reduces the amount of sugar allowed back in and sends some sugar out through the process of urination. and while it's not for weight loss, it may help you lose weight. invokana® can cause important side effects, including dehydration, which may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, lightheaded, or weak especially when you stand up.
other side effects may include kidney problems, genital yeast infections urinary tract infections, changes in urination, high potassium in the blood, or increases in cholesterol. do not take invokana® if you have severe kidney problems or are on dialysis. stop taking and call your doctor right away if you experience symptoms such as rash, swelling, or difficulty breathing or swallowing. tell your doctor about any medical conditions, medications you are taking, and if you have kidney or liver problems. using invokana® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase risk of low blood sugar. it's time. lower your blood sugar with invokana®. imagine loving your numbers. there's only one invokana®. ask your doctor about it by name.
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going to be broken. tim tebow sent packing by the philadelphia eagles. corey wire, nfl veteran here with us. >> good morning. it's a sad, sad day. i remember this day. i've been cut. it's the worst feeling in the world. reggie wayne got a $450,000 signing bonus about a week or two ago. he was cut. but not a bad bonus for a week's work. other cuts you mentioned, tim tebow. this was a big one. just yesterday the whole sports world thought that tim tebow was going to have a job. matt barkley had been traded and here we are. tim tebow, you now have chip kelly and bill belichick both have cut tim tebow.
devon still was released. he has five years in the league, so he has his medical coverage for five years. he also has his pension. and leah's cancer is still in remission. football season now finally we're getting ready for some games. i wanted to go check out what some are doing to prepare for this upcoming season. teams are using technology to gain advantage. wait until you see what the arizona cardinals are doing. bigg bigger, faster, stronger. in my nine years of playing in the nfl, that was always the
mantra. sport performance training is evolving at an alarming rate because of technology. >> i put it on and it took me literally two plays and i was like this is so cool. >> i think you got me to open up my hips. >> that's the key. when you're running that corner route, you want the defender to open his hips and not be able to drive on that ball. >> these fine details are the things that separate you in the game, because it's just inches that help you have success out is there. >> i can even go through the drop and the foot work and hitch through amy reads. if you're just watching on film, there's no reality to it. >> it's so real because i'm standing in the stadium. >> it's unbelievable and exciting with ideas like this.
>> you can find out more about that and other good stuff today at 3:30. a pro football preview hosted by rachel nichols and cohosted by dan marino. . next hour of your "new day" starts now. moving across europe by bus, train, walking, 0 ining thousan syrian refugees searching for a new home. hillary clinton putting women's health at the center of a big new rally in new hampshire. how she's challenging republicans saying that's playing the gender card, to deal her in. i didn't want to be in the gender neutral bathroom.
>> classmates rallying around a transgender teen. the small town they live in is divided over what bathroom this teen should be allowed to use. locker room really, not just bathroom. new this morning pope francis is asking every religious community in europe to take in a migrant family as thousands of refugees are streaming into a jam packed train station. take a look at this. what a difference this is to them in terms of the welcome they're getting. they're getting cheers and hot ma meals and medical aid. dozens of local people have turned up. they're offering clothes and food. and you can imagine what this means to these people who have had such a long journey. >> you saw some welcome signs there too. just a sampling of the relief
for people arriving after the difficult time in hungry. we covered all that was happening at that budapest train station. more expected to arrive as 11,000 have crossed into austria headed to germany this weekend. >> reporter: it was saturday in the early morning hours when the standoff between the refugees and the hungarian government ended. budapest providing thousands of buses to take asylum seekers to austria. once they crossed the border their fatigue turned to election. some, like this man who lost a leg in syria's civil war, i left about a month ago, he says. the journey across the sea was hard, so was the border with macedonia. everything was hard. nothing was easy. >> all people are very happy in austria. thank you, austria, thank you,
germany. >> reporter: even though these people are obviously absolutely exhausted, many of them have been on the road for months, have endured horrible things trying the to make their way over here, you can still see smiles on almost everybody's faces simply because they're so happy to finally have made it to austria. this small town launched a massive aid drive on short notice. food, drinks, supplies kept arriving throughout the day, making sure the bus loads of refugees received a welcome. i had to wake my colleagues up this morning and get them out of bed, the police officer in charge says. i think in light of the circumstances we've done quite well. austria says it received thousands of asylum seekers this day and the people there made sure they were taken care of. they launched a special train
service that would bring many of the refugees to other places in austria or to germany and a chance to begin a new life. >> got to love that smile on the little girl. help us understand once these refugees step off buses, what is next for them? >> well, i'm actually right in the middle of the train station and we already see a number of refugees here. they trickle in throughout the day, every few hundred or so coming off of trains coming in from austria. what happens then is they are dpre greeted by police here who recollects -- who then register them. then they take them to iping co university dorms.
they try to find them permanent accommodations, usually in towns a little further out from here. what we understand is there have already been 8,000 refugees who have come in through here, most of them through munich. >> the eu foreign ministers met yesterday. there are emergency talks scheduled in brussels on september 14th. are you hearing any word of what solutions may be considered across europe to try to house all of these people? >> well, it's as though every count country knows what the solution has to be, which is essentially everybody in the eu needs to participate in having some refugees in the various
countedcounted countries. so there is a quota system that is being discussed. many countries in western europe are rejecting that idea, saying they can't afford to take in more refugees. others are saying we can take in some but not a huge number. even if each country agrees to take in a certain amount of refugees, how do you get them processed? what germany is proposing is reception centers in each of these countries so that once refugees arrive, they have a safe place to live tech rampora. it's going to take time, which unfortunately most of the refugees do not have.
to put a fine point on that, cnn spoke withme lis sa fleming last hour. listen. >> they feel very welcome here but what we're also seeing is nobody wants to stay in austria either. everybody is moving onto germany. this is not a sustainable situation. it's a crisis. we welcome the decision of austria and germany to open its orders but it can't go on like this. other european countries have to step up. it can't be a german problem. it's a european problem that need to be resolved by all countries together. we're happy to see the out pouring of civil society in
countries which are actually unwilling to accept refugees. but right now the refugees are saying we want to go to the country where we believe we'll get the best treatment and reception and can restart our lives. >> 11,000 this weekend. an expectation germany will take in 800,000 by the time this year ends. we'll check in with melissa fleming about this attempt to get more countries in the eu to take in more migrants and refugees. . is russian secretly building up its military in syria? plus, hillary clinton writing a new play book in her run for the white house, now tailoring her message to women's issues. . later, what locker room should a transgender teen use? students at one missouri high school backing their classmates.
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doing the right thing has never been easier. legalzoom. legal help is here. hillary clinton heads to i.a.e.ey iowa this morning coming off the heels of a trip to new hampshire where she picked up an endorsement. the democrat front runner also took shots at her gop rivals while playing the gender card. listen. >> now, i know that when i talk like this, some people -- you'll
probably hear them on cable or elsewhere -- they will say, there she goes again with the women's issues. . republicans actually say i'm playing the gender card. well, if calling for equal pay and paid leave and women's health is playing the gender card, deal me in. >> big change from 2008. let's talk more with cnn's steven colinson. steven, a shift from the first presidential campaign putting women's issues at the center of her campaign. >> that's right, victor. a lot of people the last time around in 2008 thought that hillary clintoncre ceded the id to president obama. it wasn't until he loshe lost t
race that she started to embrace the idea of being a woman candidate. you remember that closing rally where she talked about punching 8 million cracks in the glass ceiling of politics. i think women voters are going to be very important to hillary clinton in this primary. it's one of the ways in which she can put some pressure on bernie sanders. in new hampshire he's actually ahead of her. i think she is basically being much more proactive in posing as a champion of women in this campaign. >> you mentioned the apples and oranges in 2008 in iowa then senator obama won in iowa. things turned around for clinton in new hampshire. i wonder is there any republican
candidate thus far that worries the clinton campaign more than the others? >> i don't think so. i mean, everyone's talking about trump right now. there are basically two or three candidates the democrats believe can potentially be president on the republican side. i'm talking about someone like marco rubio, jeb bush, notwithstanding his current troubles. even scott walker was once doing well a few months ago and has perhaps been over taken by john kasich of ohio. when democratic presidential candidates do well, there's always a gender began. they get a disproportionate slice of the women's vote. if hillary clinton goes on to become the democrat nominee, you can be sure that every single speech she's going to put some intense scrutiny on the record of her republican rival on women's issues, abortion, women's health issues, equal
pay. and it becomes an economic argument about how much a family has, not just the female partner in that. i think you're going to see her really hamper tmer the women's issues. >> i really quickly want to point out that new hampshire has an unprecedented history of electing women statewide. so this is an important endorsement. >> the shaheen family is one -- when they look back at elections it's which candidate gets the elite establishment endorsements. it's proven to be a very reliable barometer of who wins elections.
she is basically doing everything you need to do to become the person that is perceived to be the one who's going to win this nomination. >> new hampshire sending the first all female delegation to washington. important endorsement. thank you so much. >> thanks, victor. be sure to tune in to the next republican presidential debate hosted by cnn september 16th, 6:00 p.m. eastern. . it's an annual tradition at west point. a simple pillow fight leads to dozens of cadets being treated for concussions and other issues. also so many forced to trek across europe. hundreds of thousands learn they will not have enough money to feed their families. we live in a pick and choose world.
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it makes it so much better to do homework when you're at home. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. it's a pillow fight, but maybe there was more in these pillows than just down. it seems like fun, but some people got hurt. this is youtube video of west point academy's traditional pillow fight. it's getting a lot of attention today. the reason, 30 first-year students were injured, concussions, broken noses we're talking about. students traditionally celebrate the end of basic training with a pillow fight. according to the "new york
times" the cadets swung pillow cases packed with some pretty hard objects, some of them thought to be helmets inside. meanwhile, more than 10,000 refugees have already crossed into austria. many more still working their way to that border. how can the governments take control of this growing crisis? also, running out of money. we're talking about aid workers having big trouble just helping families put food on the table. >> growing up with cerebral palsy actor rj mitty had to contend with a lot of noes. >> people said you can't do this. you can't do this. you'll never have a normal life. >> i want real bacon. none thof fake crap. >> mitty didn't let years of
physical therapy, leg braces, bullies keep him from his goal of becoming an actor. >> some people are afraid of putting these types of characters on television. having my disability makes me want to prove people wrong. breaking bad opened doors, not just for me but for other people. >> cerebral palsy is a term for a group of neurological disorders that prevent parts of the brain from communicating with the muscles. the result is trouble with movement. we know that physical therapy can help. mitty credits years of treatment at shriner's hospital. he still volunteers here. >> they take children and set them aside. what truly matters when it comes to having a disability is not letting people define you.
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for great savings on the e series family of tractors. ♪ you hear the cheers there? you can imagine what this means to the folks this in munich, germany, as hundreds of refugees pour into that train station seeking asylum from bloody conflicts across the midding east. germany does have a warning this morning. this practice is an exception, not a rule. >> there are tens of thousands more on their way streaming through hungary into austria. with germany's history of taking on refugees and home to a strong economy where they can rebuild their lives. and in jordan, the text message
that went out to nearly 230,000 refugees taking shelter in that country, the food aid they've been receiving will be cut off because that agency as run out of funds. ian lee is live in cairo following the story. what now for these 229,000 refugees? >> reporter: well, that's really the big question, victor, is what they're going to do. they have a few options. some of them, believe it or not, are heading back to syria. others are contemplating how to get to europe. to add to that massive influx that we are see right now on european shores and traveling on their way to western european countries. the world food program has said they're in desperate need of more money. they're asking for roughly $230 million to help them get through november. they say that money will go
toward helping sir ryrian refug. it really isn't that much money going to an individual refugee, about $14 a month, less than 50 cents a day is enough to sustain these refugees. and world food programs saying they're just flat out of cash and desperate. they're appealing to the international community to help. >> this chorus from countries to take in more of the migrants and refugees. what about the gulf countries and their decision to take in no may gra migrants and refugees? >> if you look at the wealthy gulf countries, they have taken in not even one. they've closed their doors to the refugees.
there has been a lot of strong condemnation coming from amnesty international and just monitoring social media here in egypt that's going around the region. people are disgusted with the fact that they haven't taken any refugees in. these are countries that have by and large in some ways medical meddled in the civil war to some extent backing various fractions. they have military budgets in the hundreds of billions of dollars combined. so they're asking for some of that money to go to these refugees. that's not to say they haven't given money. they have. but there is a strong demand that they open their doors and allow a lot of pizza peopeople . >> thank you, ian.
let's talk more about what's happening with these 11,000 migrants and refugees that have crossed into austria in the last 24 hours. fred, help us understand what the situation is like there right now. >> well, it really is the case that many, many more of these refugees are coming in here to the vienna train station. this is one of the focal points of this refugee crisis. what happens here is that all of the migrants, all of the refugee who is come into austria, they get collected here. some of them come by train from a town which is right on the border between austria and hungary. and some of them come by bus either from that location or one of the other border crossings between austria and hungary. we've seen hundreds of refugees come here to this train station. the situation here is very
organized. they get processed really quickly. and there are actually a lot of translators here to make sure these people actually know what the next process is going to be. just having that translation really smooths the whole process here over a lot. there's also a lot of volunteers here handing things out. and many of these refugees will try to get on trains to go to places like munich germany. you can see how this real way station is running well over its capacity with so many people coming in. >> you menged thdo we know wher going once they stay in austria? >> that's a very important question. we know some of it. what happens is when these people arrive from hungary, they have the choice of either getting directly on a train to germany to apply for asylum there.
or they can go to the austrian authorities and say i wanted to aply for asylum in vienna. they go to nova rock. people would be bussed there, registered there and then brought to other asylum shelters here in austria. the other choice they have is first going here to vienna and applying for asylum here and they would be brought to a shelter in vienna to be processed and taken onto other shelters in austria. there is a variety of things they can do. most of them are saying they want to move onto germany. looking at the platform right now where the trains are that the austrian railway company has
put into place to transport people to germany. it gets very full very quickly. there's a lot of trains running but very difficult to meet demand. >> germany is a place they've got their eyes set on. this morning we're learning that russia may be building up its military presence in syria and the u.s. is concerned. we're going to have the details of a call that secretary of state john kerry made to his russian counterpart about some alarming new evidence. nbut your stellar notebook full hangives youn ap calc. the gumption to reach for the sky. that's that new gear feeling. over 1,000 items $5 or less in store and online.
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38 minutes after the hour now. we've discussed a lot, the fight from isis and the bloody civil war going on in syria. but those are not the only things the u.s. is concerned about now. there are reports of an eminent russian military buildup in that embattled nation. the latest on a phone call between u.s. secretary of state john skerry and the russian foreign minister. >> reporter: this call was in essence a warning from the u.s. to russia coming after those reports that russia could
potentially be ramping up its military presence in syria, expanding their support of bashar al assad even more than was previously known. the state department saying about that call, if such reports for accurate, these actions could further escalate the conflict, lead to a greater loss of innocent life and risk confrontation with the anti-isil coalition. secretary kerry has been trying to reach a political solution in area. certainly as that statement says, it really underscores their concern that it could potentially complicate the coalition's fight against isis. but also complicate the united states's efforts to get bashar to step down. while the two leaders are set to
continue this discussion according to the state department later this month. >> what do we know about what would be the likely or expected role that russia would play in syria, who they would help, who they would fight? >> reporter: that is still unknown at this point, obviously under scored in that state department statement that they're concerned about what sort of inroads russia is trying to make in syria. now in this context i do want to say that a state department official tells cnn that as of now they don't have confirmation of any buildup but they do indeed see preparatory steps. again, this is just a warning from the u.s. to russia not to move any farther. >> thanks. lieutenant general mark
hurtling joining us now. we've had these conversations a lot during the turmoil between russia and ukraine. do you think that may be part of their intent here in syria? >> well, they're certainly positioning themselves to whatever happens next in syria. but i think sunlen summarized it very well. secretary kerry and the president are very concerned about russia stepping in and doing something that would further assad remaining in power. we have been looking for him to step down or at least gain a power sharing agreement with his people. that affects all sorts of things, the fight against isis, this refugee crisis. but also if all indicators are that russia is beginning to increase their support to the assad regime, which would take him from increasingly being on
the defensive to doing things more against his people. that's problematic. >> what should the u.s. military do in response? >> that's a tough question. what is going to be problematic, if russia does bring in advisors, that's one thing. if they start taking the fight to assad's enemy for him that's quite a different thing. let's give an example. the air space in northern syria where both turkey and the unite and rest of the coalition forces are conducting attacks against isis. if russian jets are flying in this area, then you've got the potential for engagement between the east and the west. so from a military perspective we can continue the fight against isis. we continue to support the free syrian regime. but getting involved in the civil war beyond that is
difficult for both countries. >> they're agreeing to continue this discussion. as we understand, it will be in new york city later this month. what do you think happens in the meantime? and do you have confidence that there could be some diplomatic resolution here? >> well, i certainly hope so, as does everyone. hope's not a method. when you're talking about the dialogue that's one thing. but all indicators are that mr. putin is doing several other things. he's made comment as recently as yesterday that he's looking to assist the assad regime. they are requesting overflight flights in several countries to get more equipment into damascus. both cities in syria where the russians -- we have seen russian activity. so all of these things, you talk about what goes on on the diplomatic front versus what goes on in reality. we have seen multiple times over
the last several years that there is a disconnect between what the russians say and what they're doing. the controversial fight over a high school locker room. students you see here walking in support of a transgender teen. but there is disagreement on which locker room this student should use. we'll explain. also still ahead on "new day," sarah palin on her love and respect for trump. which position and which offense she thinks she's best suited for in a trump administration. can a business have a mind? a subconscious. a knack for predicting the future. reflexes faster than the speed of thought. can a business have a spirit? can a business have a soul? can a business be...alive?
so far more than two million people across america have benefitted. internet essentials is going to transform the lives of families. i see myself as maybe an entrepreneur. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. in missouri rallying on both sides of a decision for a transgender student who has been fighting to use the female locker room. some argue that banning her from using the locker room is a form of discrimination. others are not comfortable with female students sharing a bathroom with a transgender student.
affiliate kmov has the story. >> students walked out of hillsboro high school. thursday, parents told the school board their our father, who art in heaven -- >> thursday, parents told the school board their daughters aren't comfortable in a bathroom with a student that had the body of a boy. now friends, supporters of lila want to show support for transgender parents. the huge rally in hills borough. >> it is to spread more positive end and bring down the hostility. >> what are the rights of transgender students? >> the school district is one of the first but not the only district in missouri, working on the answer. >> two years ago, there had never been i never got a call on
this issue. but this year i had several. >> the districts working hard to follow the law and offered a private bathroom to lily, but she said no. >> i didn't want to feel segregated out. i didn't want to be in the gender neutral bathroom. >> so the district is unable to resolve the controversy. because the federal government said the final decision is the students. >> the district cannot require the student to use the private or gender neutral bathroom. that would result in discrimination based on sex. cnn legal analyst is joining us
now. danny, what the rights of the transgender students in this case? >> what a broad judgment. the issue is whether or not -- when it comes to disgrim yags, discrimination is based on race, very different constitutionally than discrimination based on sex and based onender there is peers to be some divide as to whether those are one and the same thing or two separate and distinct kinds of discrimination. gender being how somebody identifies and sex being their physical attributes. courts have disagreed. courts have not been clear on this issue. these cases -- this is not a lone case. there are many cases going on with the battle ground buying mostly school facilities. that's where you have kids identifying at early ages and wanting to use the joint facilities. but the issue there is some degree of discrimination allowed
against gender and the decision came from supreme court justice who said there's something different on a "men only" sign in a restroom than a courthouse or legislature. we've permitted some degree of discrimination in this area. but the real question boils down to, will courts decide or little state legislatures decide that sex discrimination and gender discrimination are one and the same thing and therefore transgender teens should be allowed to use school facilities however they personally identif identify. >> this is my question then. when you talk about students who feel they are uncomfortable as a female with somebody who has the male anatomy, what are the rights for those students for their privacy rights? >> we have not yet defined those rights. this is a very new area of the law. missouri is one of 28 states or
at least half the states in the country have no laws at all protecting lgbt people from discrimination. people misperceive that lgbt, is a protected class. it is not. that's why discrimination is still allowed against your gender identify in about half the states in the country this is a new area of the law. we have not considered this to be a protected class the way we sr. race, religion, being a protected class and discriminated person. the answer to that question, it remains to be seen. we have yet to define the whole scope of transgender rights under the constitution. >> danny cevallos. thanks so much. we appreciate it. >> i want you to join the conversation.
go to our twitter page. #cnn, or facebook.com/newday. we want to hear what you think. we'll be right back. ♪ bleeding gums? you may think it's a result of brushing too hard. it's not. it's a sign of early gum disease... which you can help reverse by using listerine(r). added to your brushing routine... listerine(r) kills up to 99.9% of germs... and helps reverse early gum disease in just two weeks. listerine(r). power to your mouth™! also try listerine(r) floss... formerly reach(r) floss.
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christmas, your birthday and anniversary all wrapped up into one today. we rachel nichols and dan marine no are breaking down some stories. >> dan, it's been the story of the season. the federal judge vacated tom brady's suspension. where are we now? >> it's hard to believe we haven't figured this whole thing out. i'm excited about getting back to pittsburgh. let's take care of it and handle it. >> we are under an appeal. it may never end. >> i hope not. >> tom brady, of course, not the only big quarterback name out there. peyton manning is considered the most talented quarterback of his generation but he is 39 years old and there have been plenty of questions about whether this will be, or should be, his last season. i spoke to him earlier and i asked him about that. >> i certainly hoped to be
playing next year as well. i still enjoy working out. i enjoy competing. i think as long as you can compete, you can help a team and you're healthy enough to help a team. i think everybody wants to keep doing it. you can do it into your 40s all the better. >> you can see the full interview with peyton manning plus interviews with seahawks' coach pete carroll and a whole host of others, which are one are you? >> i'm dan. >> i'm rachel nichols, we together will host nfl's preview 3:00 eastern time. please join us. >> i don't care that with your anniversary. that might not sit well with some wives out there. just saying. >>. new this morning, by bus, many by foot. thousand of migrants continue to po